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you know, they can catch us at some inprecision on something, in light of that, it makes sense for us to go ahead, lay out what exactly we're doing, have a discussion with congress, have a discussion with industry, which is also impacted by this, have a discussion with civil libertarians and see can we do this better? i think the main thing i want to
with it. .nd that is not the case here n our laws specifically prohibit us from surveilling u.s. persons without a warrant and their are safeguards that are put in place to make sure that that basic print bowl is abided by -- basic
howies are used surveillance impacts our foreign-policy particularly in an age when more and more information is becoming public, and provided an interim report in 60 days and a final report by the end of this year so we can
thoughtful fact-based debate that would then lead us to a better place. because i never made claims that all the surveillance technologies that have developed since the time some of these laws were put in place somehow didn't require potentially some additional reforms. that is exactly what i called for. is that mr. snowden has been charged with three felonies.
is important for us to go ahead and answer these questions. what i will be pushing is, rather than have a trunk come out here and a leg come out here and a tale come out there, let's just put the whole elephant out there so people know exactly what they are looking at. let's examine what is working, what is not. are there additional reductions that can be put in place and this move -- additional protections the camby put in
thought. and women of our intelligence community work every single day to keep us safe because they love this country and believe in our values. they are patriots. and i believe that those who have lawfully raised their voices on the -- on behalf of privacy and civil liberties are also patriots who love our country and want to live up to our highest ideals. so this is how we will resolve our differences in the united states, through vigorous public debate, guided by our
thanks that you have held us worthy to being in your presence and minister to you. humbly we pray that par taking of the body and blood of christ we may be gathered into one by the holy spirit. >> remember lord your church rests throughout the world and bring her to the fully of charity together with francis our pope, william our business happen and all the religion and faithful. >> remember your serve as ours who you have called from this life to yourself. granted he who was united with your son may share with him in his residencer recollection reserectoin reserection. welcome them into the life of your face. have mercy on us all we pray that with the blessed virgin mary, mother of god, with blessed joseph, her spouse, with the blessed and all the saints to eternal life and may praise and glorify you through your son, jesus christ. >> through him and with him and in him, oh god, almighty father, in unity of the holy spirit, all glory and honor is yours, forever and forever. >> ♪ [singing] ♪ >> ♪ amen, amen, amen ♪ ♪ amen, amen, amen ♪ >> let us stand. at the savior'
in the u.s. military in iraq and afghanistan wars. militants in yemen pose an especially potent threat. >> al qaeda benefits from yemen. the ethnicity of many of its members are of arabic heritage. osama bin laden -- it is close to saudi arabia, there are funding sources from private citizens. >> yemen is on high alert. security has been tightened. multiple checkpoints have been set up and tanks are guarding key installations. the yemeni army has surrounded foreign buildings as well as the airport. the strategic interest to the red sea is also being closely monitored. as muslims celebrate the end of the month of ramen on -- ramadan, the yemeni government says they have foiled a plot by al qaeda. >> the interior ministry has implemented many security plans for safety and stability in yemen. to protect our citizens and the foreigners living here. the united states says it will remain cautious and keep 19 of the 22 diplomatic post closed at least until the end of the week. >> the use of drones is one way the u.s. military has approached unmanned combat. >> they look like something from a
the situation. i think he's waited too long to address it, and at this point i think it's wise for us to reassure the american public. certainly congress should be involved in this. we should set up additional protections. but most of this work is done overseas anyway. and most of it is done to protect our assets overseas, certainly our troops in afghanistan, to protect our embassies, to protect our allies in europe and in central asia and the middle east. and i think all of that should be explained more forcefully by
'll be talking about prevention and early intervention in behavioral health, promising practices. joining us in our panel today are kristen brennan, executive director, fairfax partnership for youth, fairfax, virginia; dr. richard brown, professor of family medicine, school of medicine and public health, university of wisconsin, madison, wisconsin; gail ritchie, public health analyst, center for mental health services, substance abuse and mental health services administration, u.s. department of health and human services, rockville, maryland; dr. pierluigi mancini, ceo, clinic for education, treatment, prevention, and addiction, inc., norcross, georgia. pierluigi, between 2002 and 2011, the total number of adolescents that received prevention messages through the media went from 83.2 percent in 2002 and 75.1 percent on 2011. are we reaching enough young people with prevention messages? well, i think the question is how are we trying to reach the youth with prevention messages? i think that the development of technology today has given us an opportunity that we haven't quite caught up with. t
of the intelligence community, if you are the ordinary person and you start seeing a bunch of headlines saying u.s., big brother looking down on you, collecting telephone records, et cetera, well, understandably people
. >> at union bank, our relationship managers use their it worked hard to understand the industry you are operate in. key provide capital for strategic decisions. we offer tailored solutions in a wide range of industries. what can we do for you? and now, "bbc world news america." president obama announced his government surveillance program and assesses this deteriorating relationship with russia. >> we're doing things that are good for the united states and hopefully good for russia as well. but recognizing there are going to be some differences. we will not be able to completely disguise them. >> hiding in plain sight. this sicilian mafia boss was living in italy for decades. italy wants him back to serve his time. it is summer. it must be time for that vacation souvenir. we will trace how the trinkets have become big business. onwelcome to our viewers public television in america and around the globe. today president obama held a wide ranging press conference at the white house on the eve of leaving for his summer vacation. on the agenda was announcing new oversight and transparenc
you for joining us. have a great night. see you here monday. ♪. ♪ lou: citibank, everybody. thank you for being with us. tonight you're looking at the capitol of yemen, the city's residents there on edge. the army is on high alert after a united states drone strike took out for suspected leaders of al qaeda following a u.s. warning of imminent terror attack in the region with considerable focus on potential targets in yemen. on your screen now the u.s. embassy close after the white house ordered the brought evacuation of american citizens and u.s. personnel. although the obama administration to them a clear there would prefer that i use a different wordd here is state department spokesperson quibbling with the press over the use of the word evacuate and insist the teeseven system and is planning with the obama administration sees on a cigna -- as a significant of its maturing in evacuation and with the administration is now calling and ordered departure. >> cool with the use of the word evacuate. >> it's a technical term. >> is it? i think it is i nontechnical term. ordered departure
for joining us. it was nice to meet you. and thank you for telling us about your beautiful mural. thanks for watching "culturewire." thank you for coming out today on this beautiful summer san francisco morning. it's a little windy so bear with us. i'm with the s fm t a. i'm so excited to have you here, to have these folks behind me here but most of all to have these vehicles here. as i think about why we are so excited to have these new vehicles hitting the streets of san francisco. the first new vehicles to hit the streets in six or seven years. it's not just that our riders will have a smoother nicer ride on vehicles that are cleaner and neater and easier to access. it's not just for the operators and the mechanics that will have vehicles that are easier to maintain, it's not just for the agencies to have increased security in the buses and better features from everything from the fuel to the light bulbs, what it's really about is when munis is working well, munis is such and important part of the city's economy that all city of san francisco benefits. all of the people who ride the
breathe and are not healthy for us. many of the products we use are also harmful to us. for example, aerosol sprays can trigger asthma. whether it's hair spray or oven spray, aerosol sprays create a fine mist of chemicals that pollute our indoor air and goes straight into our lungs when we breathe them in. it's the same thing with pesticide sprays or pesticide foggers or bug bombs, and air fresheners. they contain toxic or harmful chemicals that irritate the lungses and can trigger asthma or allergic reactions. how many of you use bleach or ammonia when you clean your home? well, unfortunately bleach and ammonia contain chemicals that can trigger asthma or even cause asthma in people who don't already have it. these products are not receiptv i and can be avoided. and whatever you do, don't ever combine the two as it can create a poisonous gas. ~ healthy [speaker not understood]. whether it's bleach or mold, you could experience a cough. your eyes could water or feel like they're burning. you could suddenly find that it's hard to breathe. you might make wheezing sounds. and you could
's not good if a campaign manager uses the metaphor to describe the experience of running his own campaign. >>> and any sequel needs a good title. we have another one for sharknado. this is "way too early." >>> good morning, everything, brian shackman here, friday august 9, also this morning, a hockey general manager trades his own son. and since we love political implosions, we have one out of australia a little bit later on the cooler. >>> and another embassy shut down, this one in pakistan, in the country's largest city. right now only emergency personnel remain there. u.s. citizens are being warned to delay any nonessential travel. this terror threat we're told is separate from the one that has kept 19 u.s. diplomatic installations shuttered throughout the entire week. meanwhile, there are new details on the evolution of al qaeda's organization. u.s. officials say that al qaeda ayman al zawahri gave his -- proposed by a regional leader based in yemen. it suggests more of a bottom up approach rather than leaders ordering a 9/11 style attack. >>> also the u.s. has upped it's u.s. drone s
ii, a u.s. warplane dropped an atomic bomb on nagasaki. the explosion killed almost everyone within one kilometer instantly. over 70,000 people died by the end of the year. people from nagasaki, from across japan and around the world gather together every year to remember. [ bell ringing ] at 11:02, the time the bomb was dropped, they pause for a moment of silence. [ bell tolling ] representatives of victims' families, survivors and the mayor presented a list of more than 3,400 names, the names of survivors who died this year and others newly recognized as victims. through the years, more than 162,000 people have been honored. many of those who spoke criticized the japanese government. in april, representatives of more than 70 countries reached an agreement at a conference for the nuclear nonproliferation treaty. their statement said nuclear weapons should never be used under any circumstances. japanese delegates refused to sign. >> translator: if the japanese government cannot support the remark that nuclear weapons should never be used under any circumstances, it implies that the
of backwards. u.s. foreign and defense secretary set down with their russian counterparts, the focus was on finding common ground in strained relationships. >> we are both old hockey players. we both know that diplomacy, like hockey, and sometimes result in the occasional collision. >> the two sites have had their fair share of collisions. recently president obama called off planned talks with vladimir putin. one reason was the russian decision to grant temporary asylum to former cia contractor edward snowden who fled the u.s. after leaking government secrets. despite agreements to reduce nuclear weapons, america's plans for a missile defense shield on russia's doorstep has anchored moscow. the most contentious issue is how to resolve the debt the conflict in syria. russia is a key ally of president assad's regime and the u.s. wants him out. the russians are optimistic, so much so their foreign minister was even taking john kerry's advice. >> how believe they can make a difference in russian-american relations if we act as adults. that is what we're trying to do. >> senior officials
with us. >> time for us to bring you the second part of our debate. we are talking about why barack obama and vladimir putin will not be meeting. from syria to siberia, let's bring in our guest, a specialist in the american- russian relationship. and senior fellow ship at the partnership for secure america. was this just for a short time, he is a journalist at the russian service. halfway through this, you are off. we will get your thoughts in a moment. by satellite we have to guess, the director studies at the institute democracy, good to see. in washington d.c., the chief political columnist and one house correspondent for newsmax. what are the issues that could fit into something called human rights under the criminal justice system? your time is scarce. tell us what you have written about its implications and ramifications for all of us. >> i am following this case like you are for several years. each time there's something new, it gets more and more unbelievable if you have read kafka or orwell, this is nothing. they say the russian officials stole 230 million. people put him in pris
and the idea here is that we need to use the renewable energy credits to make it cheap enough to compete with pg&e, to get that first small 30 megawatts out of the eventual hundreds of megawatts that we're going to build locally so that we can kick start the program successfully and still compete with pg&e. >> what was your type of concluding thought around? >>> so, here's the deal. ms. malcolm is getting us half of the goal. the thing that's going to get us to the green new deal and make sure that it happens right away is to show that the vision that you all saw from local power of about a billion dollar project over the next 10 years, that's what brings us the green new deal and the union jobs, so show that that can happen. sfpuc is making great progress and is starting to show hundreds of jobs. we can show thousands. and the key to that is that the advocates community has called upon the local agency formation commission to create -- to hold a workshop, a financial workshop in which we will bring experts around california into the financial workshop to look at the local pow
representative i represent district 10. that's the local community. thank you for joining us today. i as well every member that on the stage are happy to be here. it's been a long time coming. we're excited because we're going to be breaking ground for the first block of homes in the shipyard. i would like to recognize mayor ed lee. you may applaud (clapping) >> i also to recognize mayor willie brown (clapping). >> also ms. bonner (clapping). >> by the end of this project will be a leniently and also form supervisor sophie maxwell. >> and we will get to any introduction to the rest of the folks on the instantly. at this time i want to bring up our mc. she's brought the news to our living rooms for years this is ms. pam. (clapping) >> and the journalist she's been inducted into the arts and sciences and she's receives any with regards honoring her contribution to california. it's a great principle she will join use it in come mentoring this celebration >> ms. pam (clapping). >> thank you supervisors cowen and wow. what a beautiful day in san francisco wow. arrest (clapping). >> and
and cool as paul was telling us earlier. they prioritize the pedestrian experience. they're dynamic and multi-use spaces and they support community stewardship. our interns for the summer are going to talk more about how these spaces support the legislation that exists already but we're happy to partner with the planning department, the department of public works, with our intens and the san francisco state university. over the last two years in supporting these spaces we've hosted public forums on the future of parklets interesting into the public spaces and what works? what doesn't? how can we improve the experience for you? and doing a socioeconomic study how the spaces are equity ec-- equitably spread throughout the state and our staff will talk more about this legislation so thank you for supporting this. >> thank you supervisors for hosting this meeting on parklets. i am nicole and an intern for sf beautiful. parklets do this by enhancing the walkability and for allowing pedestrians to shop, walk east and play and have activities that were previously not possible due to
in this the second attack to hit their in as many days. the u.s. and russia set for talks this friday. the meeting will most likely be a frosty affair as the edward snowden asylum scandal casts a shadow. action officially kicks off today in france. teams have spent the off-season beefing of -- beefing up rosters. a closer look. the headlines here on "france 24 ." i molly hall. we begin in pakistan where the gunmen have reportedly shot and killed nine people outside a mosque in the southwest of the country. at least 15 people were wounded in the shooting which targeted a former pakistan he pulls party minister. they say it took place when a group of his supporters will daschle were coming out of them mosque at sunrise prayers marking the end of ramadan. the latest in a string of violence. on thursday a taliban suicide bomb and that's bombing killed people. i am joined by a researcher at the ipse, institute for perspective and security in europe. thank you very much for joining us. no one yet has claimed responsibility for the latest attacks but we are seeing both thebe hit by religious extremists a
. following the second--first titans time out it's royster takes it inside the 30. and now tennessee use their second time out. one inch head coach in the n f c east. chip kelly in philadelphia. >> there's a lot of question when it comes to what chip wants to run. who is going to be his quarterback. that's another battle that you are seeing here. of course all the situations around riley cooper and hopefully that will pass in a positive way. but i just don't believe that chip kelly can bring a speeded up offense into the national football league because if you go your defense is going to hate you by the middle of the first quarter in the first game. it can be somewhere but not like he did in oregon. anybody doesn't understand the national football league and lack of people you have. you don't have 100 guys you can't rotate people through. so there's a big question as to what the philadelphia is going to look like in offense and defense. percent necessarily. a lot of newness is philadelphia and a lot of newness you just not quite sure. it could be very good or it could be a little bit of
millions of taxpayer dollars. the mainstreamed me remains silent. but not us. you will be shocked by what we tell you. caution, you are about to enter the no spin zone, and the factor begins right now. ♪ ♪ hi, everyone, i'm laura ingraham for bill o'reilly. thanks for watching us tonight. will past be prologue for hillary clinton? that is the subject of this evening's talking points memo hillary clinton has been gone from her perch at the state department for six months now, but, with mrs. clinton it's never out of site out of mind with die hard democrats. new hampshire poll of likely primary voters has the former first lady beating the rest of the potential 2016 presidential field by a mile poor joe biden, when the president bid farewell to ms. clinton in late january, it was quite the sendoff i think hillary will go down as one of the finest secretary of states we have h it has been a great collaboration other the last four years. i'm going it miss her. i wish she was sticking around. she has logged in so many miles i can't begrudge her take it easy for a little bit. i want the coun
the world will soon fill a park in nagasaki to remember the city's darkest day. 68 years ago the u.s. military dropped an atomic bomb there three days after it attacked hiroshima. the mayor of nagasakiy is expected to urge the japanese government to do more to rid the world of nuclear weapons. survivors and rel toivs the victims arrived at peace park near ground zero ahead of the memorial ceremony to offer prayers. >> translator: an atomic bombing should never happen again. i hope there will be no more victims. >> the memorial ceremony will begin at 10:35 a.m. japan time. about representatives from 44 countries will attend along with prime minister shinzo abe. the park will fall silent at 11:02, the moment the bomb was dropped. nagasaki mayor tomihisa taue is expected to read a peace declaration. he's expected to criticize the abe administration for refusing in april to sign a statement by the nuclear nonproliferation treaty. the statement called for nuclear weapons never to be used under any circumstances. that wording conflicts with japan's national security policy which places the
for us tonight. anderson cooper's "360" starts right now. >>> tonight, breaking news in the search for an alleged killer and the young woman he's believed to be holding. also tonight, dr. sanjay gupta's bold claim that we've been systematically misled for 70 years about the medical value of marijuana. why he abandoned everything he thought he knew about it. later, anderson hears one man's account of capture and captivity in one of the deadliest war zones on earth, held in syria for 81 days. >>> we begin with breaking news in the search for james dimaggio and the stakes that keep rising. not only is he expected of kidnapping 16-year-old hannah anderson and her 8-year-old brother, ethan, not only is he wanted for the murder of their mother, not only do they think he's hiding out in some of the most remote parts of the west and northwest, but they're now saying he might be armed with explosives. this is a fast-moving story. what is the latest, paul? >> reporter: well, authorities telling me, wolf, just a short time ago they have strong reason to believe that dimaggio may be armed with
and, john, thank you for hosting us here. supervisor avalos has been an incredible advocate for our neighborhood parks and one of the things great about this gift, this is not just going to parks frequented by tourists or destination parks. this is a benefit that is going into our neighborhoods. so, we're really thrilled. the last folks i want to thank are my own staff, katy, [speaker not understood]. these are projects that actually take work and we're -- i'm very proud and appreciative of my own staff's help in delivering this. so, a great day for parks. and i now get to introduce one more very important partner, mark tuitu who is head of the department of technology has brought an infusion of energy into the notion of innovation and partnership. so, mark, come on up. (applause) >> good morning. it's very exciting to be part of the reigniting of our sf connectivity effort. when i took the job three months ago, mayor lee challenged me to simplify, accelerate, and bring the private sector experience to, you know, bettering the architecture, infrastructure of the city. and, yes, mayo
to defrost -- russia and the u.s. and high-level talks that feel like the cold war. we will go live to washington. >> caught in someone else's war -- how the conflict in syria is taking its toll on the country's children. >> and bundesliga is back. bayern kick off the german soccer season. there is a chill in the air and it has people reminiscing about the cold war. >> foreign ministers from the united states and russia met in washington. their mission -- to bridge the differences that have stopped talks between their bosses. >> u.s. president barack obama canceled plans to meet russian president putin next month. >> what sounded like a slap at obama, the russian prime minister told reporters it is time for the u.s. and russia to work together as grown-ups. >> he came to washington with a long list of issues. up for discussion, afghanistan, iran, and north korea, arms control, and human rights. both sides were ready for open and frank talks, but on this day, one issue overshadowed all the rest. >> it's no secret that we have experienced some challenging moments. obviously not just o
to see you today. thank you for joining us here on the "full court press," coming to you live on current tv, all across this great land of ours. wherever you happen to be, we are there for you and wherever the news is happening this morning, we're on it. we've got it covered. we'll tell you all about it and give you a chance to comment about it yourself. let us know what you think at 1-866-55-press. that's our toll free number and also you can join us on twitter. of course, at bpshow. and we want you to be our friend on facebook. join us on facebook at facebook.com/billpressshow. big day today for the first time, president obama's going to sign the student loan bill and then for the first time since april 30, he's going to hold a news conference in the reist room of the white house. yes, you bet, i will be there. and we can expect questions to the president on edward snowden, on drones, on the nsa, on immigration reform, on syria, and why he is giving the medal of freedom to oprah winfrey. i think she deserves it but still get a question about that. in other news, georgia republicans say
and the administration's continued use of the controversial talking point. i am jamie colby. >> and i am greg jarret. >> they are focusing on law makers wasting time and attention on phony scandal instead of the people's work. >> to often over the past two years, washington took its eye off of the ball. they have allowed political postural and phony scandal to distract from our economy and growing middle-class. >> fox news poll find that people do not agree with the president. the interest in the benghazi terrorist attack is anything but phony and not phony to voters, nsa snooping on americans. and the justice department seizing telephone records and irs targeting conservative groups for extra scrutiny. host of power play on fox news live. chris, you have written your insightful and provocative column today. it is entitled phony? balonnie. reporters are going to ask him about that phrase, right? >> oh, sure. this is where the rubber meets the rod. it is 100 since the president did a full press conference, in the end of april and it has been a hundred days and all of those scandals have grown, in cas
importantly with his family. with his wife of 57 years, dotty. with his four daughters and his son. and using the words from art onovan's childre painted a picture, his children did refer to him as a bull of a man. certainly history reflects the evidence of that as a young man, he attended notre dame university for one month. withdrew after his first month of college to sign up as a marine and fight in world war ii, and fight he did for four years, including in the battle of iwojima. following the conclusion of world war ii, he enrolled in boston college where he had a stellar college career and then was drafted in 1950, and the inaugural season of the baltimore colts. a career that would bring tremendous onfield accomplishments in his 12 years in the nfl, but it was really his off the field presence that made him such an important part of baltimore. he was every man. he was a blue collar icon and he was a man that, as the priest celebrating today's mass, bishop dennis madden pointed out, art donovan was the only person who didn't realize art donovan was a celebrity. he was on the same level
to the mixed use on lombard street and uplifting an area that has been negligent. as you know, lombard street was celebrities as one of the 25 commercial corridors for the city's investment neighborhood program. this project is also about minimizing vacancy and blight on the one hand and providing synergy and merchants of the district in the other hand. if we can have the overhead. retail synergy is the key consideration in selecting oh occasions, a pet specialty store in the marina that hoped at third store just around the corner, we welcome them as neighbors. in close, i would like to quote a statement in the city's website in the invest in neighborhood program, every neighborhood economizerabler district is different, the lombard district has its unique challenge, we hope you will support the staff recommendation to move forward with this project so that the lombard district has an opportunity to thrive like the streets and surrounding neighborhood. thank you. >> thank you. >> i would like the take this opportunity to remind people who came in to the chambers just recently, there is an ove
for us. the weather is nice. no rain. beautiful san francisco. >> it's a great way to be able to have fun and give back and walk away with a great feeling. for more opportunities we have volunteering every single day of the week. get in touch with the parks and recreation center so come (applause) >> good morning, everyone. we're going to get started now. thank you for attending today's announcement. my name is adrian, i'm with immigrant affairs. let me first start by introducing the other partners for today's initiative lunch. first of all, the san francisco foundation, dr. sandra hernandez and tessa rivera, [speaker not understood], senior program officer for immigrant rights and integration, walter and alise fund, also known as the haase senior fund. pam david, the wallace alexander gabode foundation, stacey ma and thomas, concerned with immigrants and refugees represented today by felicia barto, deputy director. also present today are commissioner canali vice-chair of the san francisco immigrant rights commission, city librarian, luis herrera, [speaker not understood], and clementine
with the pakistani military. from russia with love might have been a great movie but there's little between the u.s. and russia now. >> president obama likely to face a few questions about the strained relations when we gives that news conference we just mentioned this afternoon. just this week the president cancelled a one-on-one meeting with president putin ahead of the g-8 summit that takes place next month. >> russia's decision to grant asylum to edward snowden was a major factor. a lot of things we're dealing with. i want to bring fran townsend into the mix. one of the thing s i remember cn covering president obama. it was the russian equivalent of camp david. putin would not look at him. he would not face him eye to yies. an obama advisor said obama sat there for more than an hour just listening to putin vent. the two of them are not going to get together. he's not going to listen to him. >> as you're leading suggested there's been for over a year and a half -- there's the iranian nuclear program. there's the boston bombings duo information. the russians have passed information to the fbi and
and learned to use cooking for the core standards. we range all over the place. we really want everyone to feel like they can be included in the conversation. a lot of organizations i think which say we're going to teach cooking or we're going to teach gardening, or we're going to get in the policy side of the food from conversation. we say all of that is connected and we want to provide a place that feels really community oriented where you can be interested in multiple of those things or one of those things and have an entree point to meet people. we want to build community and we're using food as a means to that end. >> we have a wonderful organization to be involved with obviously coming from buy right where really everyone is treated very much like family. coming into 18 reasons which even more community focused is such a treat. we have these events in the evening and we really try and bring people together. people come in in groups, meet friends that they didn't even know they had before. our whole set up is focused on communal table. you can sit across from someone and start a co
to certain places. charles haviland, bbc news. >> let's get the very latest from charles who joins us from there. base for several al qaeda-linked extremist groups. is an al qaeda and taliban presence in many parts of pakistan. lahore has certainly reeled under militant attacks several times in the past few years, not so much recently, but they have reached -- they reached their zenith in 2010-2011. scores of people kled in different types of attacks, sometimes sectarian attacks, victimizing the shia population of pakistan, sometimes attacks sometimesfi tribes, in areas popular with forests -- tourists. yes, pakistan second-biggest city. the u.s. is clearly worried about what it calls a specific threat, but it is not explaining what that means. >> how long will the consulate be closed for, do we know? >> u.s. officials have been asked about this, and they are saying, we really do not know. as is interesting because pakistan was not included in the list of mainly muslim countries in which the u.s. diplomatic missions were closed starting from last sunday. is notsion in islamabad open today
qaeda, the closing of u.s. embassies in africa and the middle east, israel, benghazi, to messy policy issues splitting possible questions and importation of obamacare, the budget battle with republicans, the irs scandal, the economy and i would like to ask him about his search for the next head of the federal reserve come as you know there are three candidates. larry summers, current vice chair, and former vice chair of the fed. david. david: everybody has their best intuition about who he is going to pick but isn't janet more of an obama like than larry summers and the others? >> the president had larry summers worked for him and when summers came under criticism on capitol hill last weekend, meetings with democrats, the president defended him very hard the speculation summers may have the edge in this contest. david: interest in. we're going to get questions of corporate taxes are going to go down, that sort of thing? >> you'll hear about lowering corporate tax rates in exchange for funding by republicans approval for funding his stimulus programs infrastructure programs and other t
challenging moments of diplomacy, the u.s. and russia held high-level meetings in washington. margaret warner recaps today's talks. >> brown: four out of ten street lights don't work and it takes an hour on average for detroit police to respond to 9-1-1 calls. hari sreenivasan looks at the motor city's battle amid bankruptcy. >> detroiters are so used to bad news, and they are so used to things not really breaking our way, and they're used to getting up the next morning and going, "well, i can't stop, i've got to keep going, i've got to keep trying." >> woodruff: david brooks and ruth marcus analyze the week's news. >> brown: and yes, those are goats in that graveyard. more than a hundred of them. kwame holman tells us what they're doing in this historic washington, d.c., cemetery. >> woodruff: that's all ahead on tonight's "newshour." >> major funding for the pbs newshour has been provided by: >> support also comes from carnegie corporation of new york, a foundation created to do what andrew carnegie called "real and permanent good." celebrating 100 years of philanthropy at carnegie.org. >>
in the attack area and he will join us along with his unlikely ally, arno michaelis, a former white supremacist. they now work together to educate young people to take a stand against violence and hate. all of that and more coming up. this is democracy now!, democracynow.org, the war and peace report. i'm amy goodman. encrypted e-mail service leaved to have been used by national security agency leaker edward snowden shut down abruptly thursday amidst a legal fight that appeared to involve u.s. government attempts to win access to customer information. the owner of love abit wrote -- lavabit wrote a message online saying he said he was barred from discussing the events over the past six weeks that led to his decision. he went on to write -- later on thursday, another security mail provider called silent circle also announced it was shutting down. new information has come to light about a secretive unit inside the drug enforcement the special operations division. earlier this week, reuters reveal the unit finals information from overseas nsa intercepts, domestic wiretaps, and informants to help d
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